A 1PTP1R A Tja
MEMPHIS, TiENIN".. JPJPID-Y. APRIL S3. 1SSO.
vol. xxs:rx:--jsrxrMBEii 9S
WCtTBRS INDICATION TO-DAY
For Tennessee and the Ohio valley and
tower lake region, southerly winds, falling
barometer and increasing eloudine$, with
possibly rein. -
How. Joan 3. Biiaid is the Democratic
candidate for congress in the third, district of
Louisiana, now represented by Mr. Acklen.
Thr Maine Democratic and Greenback
State convention are both to be held on
Tuesday, Jane 1st, the former in Portland
od the latter in Bangor.
Elsrwhkrk we publish the leading points
of the national bankrupt law recently intro
duce! in the senate by Mr. ConUins. It is
not likely to pats this session, bat may fue
next. Public opinion is fast drilling in that
Judge J ebb Black, of Pennsylvania, who
will sail for Einop', this week to make his
first transatlantic voyage, says that there are
three things tbrt he especially desires to see
n . T ... . .
rirsi, an y English assice court in session;
second, Koonymede, the historic spot upon
which the English barons wrung from King
John the magna charts; and, third, an Eng'
lish horse race. How like the sterling man
hood of the man.
The WUUelsal Concert.
The attendance at the Greenlaw Opera
boose lait risfct on the occasion of the first
concert of ths Wilhelmj troupe was not what
ii ongni 10 nave been in view ot the treat
reputation ot the artists comprising it and
th reputation our city enjoys as a musical
tsenter. Perhaps three hundred persons were
present, not more. But what wi-s wantins- in
lumbers was more than made op for by an
vaiausiam tuat muse nave been grateful, es
pecially to Wilhelmj. whose reception was
warm and generous. Tbe ereat violinist was
la a gracious humor, tor be kindly responded
to the encores, which were called for after
each of bis numbers. One of the first ot
living masters of the violin, he has passed
the ordeal of criticism. His place is assured.
Jits name is a tower of strength, a synonym
for all that is noble and elevating in his art.
Always conscientious, he is always true to
himself and to his mission. Last night he
p'ayed just as he would had the house been
packed. The Concerto of Paganini, the
Love Serenade ot Vogrich, and the Ilun
garian Airs of Ernst, each found in him an
, interpreter who can yie'.d to every pb&se of
passion and reeling, Irom tbe tenderness and
. sweetness of a pathetic plaint to the stormy
.outburst of a dispainng bjqI. was a rare
treat, the value of which wa much enhanced
by the singing ot Marie Sal votti, one of the
most brilliant and rbling of sopranos, albeit
tbe selections she otF.ired from her repertoire
"are thrpadber?. Air. Max Vogrwu, the
pianist, did not win any laurels, lie does
not compare with (hose who have preceded
bim, and he was- untoitunale in the same
ness of his numbers. It ;s to be hoped that
to-night the fashionables will fill the house,
ad give VVilhelmj an opportunity of carry
ing away with him an impression of Mem
phis in keeping with his great merits and
deserving, and our good name as a music 1
people. The following is tbe programme lor
Mr. lias Vogrich.
fllgra Marie SalvotU.
Herr August Wilhelmj.
filgra 'Marie' Sal votti."
HaiT Allinl.t Wllholml
. . Mr. Max Vogrich.
... M. . Uen August Wllheimj,
i, " osco-uounc
Slgra Marti Balvotll, ll-rr August Wllbelm) ana
max y ogrtcu.
An Arabian Night was the attraction again
last night at tha Theater, and, as heretofore,
it was exceedingly well presented by the Daly
comedy combination. The comedy, besides
being amusing, is well acted. Mr. Thorce
performed all the requirements of the retired
broker in the happiest manner. The "Wild
Rjse" is admirably taken by Mies Evelv-,
while the mother in-law, in Mrs. Mc.odv'r's
bands, is a very finished piece of aoiing. One
of the most refreshing characters of the whole
is that of "Lafayette Moodle," assumed by
Mr. Josephs. Mrs. Thome played to-3 niece,
"Kate Sprinkle," in a qnieU enassumiog
way that was very charming. Mr. Robinson,
as "Hercules 8ermith," the cannon-ball
tosser, was capitnl. Ia fact, the entire cast
was complete. The comedy will be repeated
to night, ana at tb'a matinee to-morrow, and
foe the last time to morrow night.
1HPKLMIVE UISAY lYES.
A Oloryof tha ttr-Ai Knot Teaacs.
ace BiHipfc.uaw an Kxpeetant
Brldi Avrios htrLsm's
Chattanooga Times: A prominent citisen
cr this city gives us the following account of
a romanoo in real life, which occurred here
in our own land: "la Overton county, Ten
nessee, during the war there lived a pretty
petite, slender, gray-eyed young lady named
Mary. She was betrothed to a young and
popular ph.rsician of her neighborhood, Dr.
Saddler. Although that section of country at
the time was in tbe Federal lines, quite a
number of Confederate soldier had left their
commands, and lurking in the recesses of the
Cumberland mountain carried on an irregu
lar w.irlare.decicledly more injurious to unof
fending citizens than to the Federal army.
Among tbe number was an individual who
onoe belonged to the command known as the
Louisiana Tigers. lia lawless conduct
made him a terror 'j the . country where he
operated. Dr. Suidler by some means became
the object of tb j Tiger's hatred, and one day
meeting the. doctor, withont any known
rrovocatijn, shot and killed him. Mary's
only brother was away in the Confederate
arnty, her rather was an aged and feeble man
lad could not avenge the wrong that had been
done in the death of her devoted lover. She
resolved that the murderer of Dr. Saddler
should die. Not many months elapsed when
one day she was informed that the desperate
Tiger was at a neighbor's house. Putting on
her sun-bonnet and taking a navy pistol,wita
the ue of which she had become tamihar.pre
taratory to the hostile meeting, she repaired
to tbe place. When she arrived the Tiger
had left the house and was in the vard with
bis p'V.ols buckled around him. Bafore the
toady gass ot the impressive gray eyes, ex
pressing a resolution not to be mistaken, tbe
Tiger tied. She beaan firing. Three shots
from her pistol made as many bullet holes in
his person, and he tell a corpse. After walk
ing fifty or sixty steps, the distance of the
last shot to tbe place where he lay, and sat
isfying herself that he w dead, she an
nounced to the neighbor and family, who had
come out of the house on hearing tbe firing,
that she was avenged for the death of Dr.
Saddler.' She recaptured some articles of
personal property which the Tiger had taken
Irom tbe person of Dr. Saddler, and quietly
returned to her home. A few months a'ter
the occuneace the writer happened to meet
with Mary; being in ( 00 1 practice, and
thinking myself a good pistol shot, I banter
ed the young lady tor a match. The result
Wis an inglorious defeat lor jourbumble ser
vant. A few days ago at Kingston, after
transacting my business and bidding all
good-bye, 1 took my seat in the hack with
the driver and a strange lady dressed in
mourning, to return to Emory Gap for the
train. John was a new driver and not a very
good one. Thoughts of being left by the
train induced me to effer my services as a
Jehu, which were accepted. After having
Sone some distance I drove too near some
rush and one ot them struck the bonnet of
the strange lady. I ventured an apology,
which was accepted, a conversation ensued,
and to my surprise I discovered that it was
tbe veritable belle heroine who slew the Ti
ger. Many years bad passed, but from my
conversation I learned that she was still the
victim of misfortune; yot she was on another
errand prompted by love and affection. She
had loved again, married, her husband had
been drowned in the Emory river, and Bhe
had come from the '.State of Kentucky, still
wearing the weeds of mourning, to place a
tombstone over his last resting place. Time
had cbantted Mary's appearance in many re
spects; but the gray eye, which denotes as
much resolution as .Napoleon ever possessed,
is bright and unchanged, and if she were to
tell me uow that she had come to kill me, I
would have no be, tattoo in believing every
word she said. I inquired if she still kept up
her pistol practice. Without giving a direct
answer, she intimated that she could still use
one if necessary."
Onk of the most estimable citzfloa may be
thankful for tha introduction ot Dr. Bull's
cough syrup, for its timely use baa saved bis
life, - '
By a Summons to Windsor Castle, Pre-
snmahry vr Ita a Tlew of being In
vested with the Portfolio of
Prime Minister of the
km Understanding Arrived at Among; the
Liberals that He Is to Decline la
Favor of Gladstone, should the
Latter be Requested to Form
Paiis, April 22. Specie in the Bank of
France has increased nineteen million nine
hundred thousand franca during the past
A strike of the cotton-weavers is reported
at Lillibonne and Balbec. It is thought that
the proprietors will be forced to close their
Slnsson and Yignaux play a brilliant
matco, commencing on tbe twenty-eighth or
thirtieth instant, to continue five nights, six
nunarea points to be played each night, tbe
take to be the same as played for at the last
game, earners are to be barred after taree
Atbkxs, April 22. M. Tricouges, presi
dent of the council and minister of foreign
anairs, nas lately addressed a circular to the
signors of the treaty of Berlin. It draws
attention to the increase of bneandaee in
rhesealy. According to the reports of the
Greek consuls and consular agents there is
iireat danger tbat the whole country will be
overrun. There are six hundred brigands
about Moont Olypus and the districts of
lrilcibala, Kardidia, Pharsalia and Cassia are
also infected. New murders and abductions
are reported da-ly. The people are afraid to
leave the towns. Trade is stopped, and the
ciyu ana military autocrines are powerless.
DUBLIN. Ann' I - 22 Thn nftiVem nf tha
Constellation have accented an invitation to
a ba'l at the Mansion house.
CORK. Ac-ril 22. The. United Hkitj Mr,
Constellation will discharge here, and her
caro will be conveyed to Galwav by the
British man-of-war Valorous. The duke of
Edinburg, admiral superintendent of tbe
naval reserves, will arrive here to-morrow
(Friday), in connection with the operations
tor the relief of the Irish distress. The
mayor and citizens of this citv have invited
the officers of the Constellation to a banquet.
The disagreement between Shaw and Par
nell, as to the prudence of holdicsr a meetinsr
of tbe Irish members before parliament as
sembles, i, apparently settled, it being really
a question of leadership. The freeman's
Journal now thinks the projected meeting
oai oeicer do aoanaonea; that Shaw will do
his duty, and that the responsibility ot fail
ure will fall on other shoulders.
Berlin. April 22 Prince Hohenlohe
has arrived and taken the management of the
B.smarck wull trobablv bo to Freidemha-
ruhe soon for a few weeks rest.
Ihe bundesrath has adopted on its first
reading the proposals for the revision of the
in toe reichstag to-day the discussion was
commenced on the first reading of tbe bill
granting state support to the German South
Sea trading company on account ot its rela
tions with the Samoan islands. The secre
tary of the treasury said that it was the dutv
of the government to foiter German maritime
commerce. The South sjo trade, he said, is
sufficiently large and important to merit the
attention of the government. There was no
question in the present instance of any new
undertaking, but the intention was simply to
avert tbe loss threatening tbe Samoan , a e
The Godenffer establishment ia ''.,-,,'
the center of the German trade and German
policy in the South Vea. The whole of Ger
many is intererfa jn jt8 maintenancet uore
especially it might pass into foreign pos-
iua uouubo was men aojourneu.
Ma&bid. April 22. In the chamber of
deputies the minister of colonies announced
that all treaties of commerce would, in con
formity with the provisions of the constitu
tion, be submitted for the approval of the
cortes. In consequenoe of this declaration
the protectionist deputies consented to
withdraw their amendment embodying mod
ifications of that clause of the Cuban budget
which authorised the government to nego
tiate with the United States a treaty of com
merce, and providing for its continuance.
Pending the conclusion of a treaty, tbe
status quo regarding the Cuban sustoms
tariff relating to the importation ol
flour into Cuba from the United
States, the chamber subsequently
adopted 97 to 38 the clause of the Cuban
budget providing that the introduction of
certain economic il reforms in Cuba be post
poned until after tbe conclusion of a treaty of
commerce with the United States.
London, April 22. During the gale yes
terday -on the Scottish coast, nineteen fisher
men were drowned.
Lord Archibald sails for Canada Saturday
to visit his bi other, the governor-general.
Bullion in the Bank of England decreased
Jl'8200 the past week.- Proportion of reserve
to liability, 48 9 16 per cent.
A dispatch from Bombay reports commu
nication with Cindbbar have been re-established.
It is rumored tbat Abderdasan Khan
has executed several of his followers for mu
tiny. A dispatch from Cabul says: "Foraging
parties from General Ross's force have been
fired upon by the Nerikbs who were punished
in November; few soldiers were wounded.
The recognoisence shows tbat the Guanee
road ia clear. Three thousand Ghilzais hold
tbe neighboring hills."
The city and suburban handicap race took
place to-day at Epson, and was won by Mas
ter Kildare; Loville second, Clemercieux
third. Lorillard's Parole and Sly Dance start
ed. There was a fine straggle between Master
Kildare and Loville. Thenatter bad a good
lead, but Master Kildare overhauled him and
won by a short head. Parole made an effort
after passing the corner, but finished sixth.
At an inquiry into the Tay bridge disaster
H. Law, civil engineer, further testified that
where tbe specification required tensile to
the square inch some of tbe bar ties gave
way with a tension of strength of fifteen
tons. He said that some of the rivet holes
were too large for the bolts, several nuts de
fective, and each of two pieces of the two
columns were cracked and had bands around
Windssr Castle, one p. m. The queen has
accepted the resignation of Lord Beacons
field as prime minister, and has sent a special
messenger to Lord Hartington, desiring his
attendance at the castle, Hartington leaves
London for Windsor immediately. Two
o'clock Lord Hartington started for Wind
sor castle at one o'clock this afternoon. The
queen's messenger, alter delivering the dis
patch to Lard Hartington, proceeded to the
residence of Earl Granville. Lord Harting
ton left Windsor on the quarter-past four
o'clock train this afternoon, walking from the
castle to the railway depot in a drenching
shower. Nothing is known in London of the
result of his interview with the queen. Five
o'clock. Lord Hartington went to Windsor
Castle alone. It is believed he will advise the
queen to summon Gladstone to form a cabi
net. It is understood on good authority tbat
Lord Hartington, alter a consultation with
other libeial leaders, determined not to un
dertake to form tbe government. Repre
sentations have been made to Gladstone
which, it is said, will induce him to form the
government if he receives the expected in
vitation from the queen. Lord Hartington
after his returu from Windsor had a confer
ence with lords Granville, Wolverton, Glad
stone and Forster.
Beer aa m Universal Beverage.
New York Times: "We are prone to think
of beer as cojfiotd, in respect to manufac
ture, to Europe and the United States. But
many kinds of beer are made in other coun
tries; indeed, it is a iar more general drink
fhan is commonly supposed. In South
America the natives prepared and drank a
beer obtained from corn (maize), and called
cbica. long before the Spaniards had gained
a foothold there. The corn is moistened
with water, allowed to sprout partially, and
then dried in the sun. The malt so prepared
is bruised, treated with warm water and set
4gide until fermentation has ceased. Ia the
valleys ot the Sierra corn malt (primitive and
unpleasant) U chewed by the natives and tbe
chewed morsels put in jrs with hot water,
when fermentation becomes more rapid. The
cbica beer ia also produced from barley, rice,
vest, manioc, pines and grapes. Tbe Crim
Tartars make beer from millet seed and
name it bour.s. Tbe same seed ia employed
in Likkim, on the northern slopes cf tbe
Lower Himalayas, and yields beer known M
murwa The Russians prepare a beer from
rye and call it quaas. The Arabians, Abys
sinian s and many African tribes compound
beer of teff and milletseed. The Tartars
have milk ber m&tie ot mare's or camel's
milk fermented. The Arabians use the mi'k
to nroduce their leban and the Turks tbe
youart. In the Orkneys and some parts of
Ireland buttermilk is permitted to stand un
til it ferments and is then drank, The South
Sea Islanders make a beer ava from the
intoxicating loctr beeper and enjoy it greatly,
Thus we see that beer, under many names
and prepared in many ways, is well-nigh a
universal beverage. '
Are t be Sabserved by the Abolition ef
Telia the tesii8TiUe Canal,
netrelt River Bridge fltlphlatioas av
4er which It Kay be Built.
Washington, April 22. The treasury
aepartment to-day purchased one hundred
ana sixty-three thousand ounces ot fine ul
vsr for the Philadelphia and New Orleans
THI LOTJI8VrLL CANAIi.
The senate committee on commerce to-day
bad under consideration the house bill which
provides for abolishing all tolls on the Louis
ville and Portland canals from and after the
first of next July, No action was taken, but
it was practiRs.il" agreed to report the bill
DETROIT RIVER BRIDGE.
The bill introduced in the senate by Sena
tor Baldwin authorising the construction of
a bridge across the Detroit river provides
that whenever authority ia granted by tbe
State of Michigan and Canada to any person
or corporation they may construct a bridge
under the following restrictions: It shall be
located at or within one mile of the city of
Datio.t, and may be used for railroad and
highway purposes as a public highway. It
shall not interfere with the free navigation
of the river beyond what is necessary to carry
into full effect the rights and privileges
granted in tbe bill and necessary
detention of boats in passing the bridge is
not to be construed as interfering with navi
gation of the river. The bill provides tbat
tae structure snail nave one or more pivot
draws, with spans not less than two hundred
feet in the clear on each side ot the pivot
pier: and that the span, or spans, outside
the draws shall be two hundred and fifty feet
over tbe main channel of the river; also that
the-bridee shall be a least twents -feet hich
above the high-water mark. The Owners of
tbe bridge will be required to keep at their
expense at tbe bridge during the sea
son of navigation a suitable steam-tug
to assist, free of charge, all vessels
in passing draws without unnecessary delay.
All railroad companies desiring to use the
bridge shall do entitled to equal rights and
privileges in passing over it and the use of
its appioiches and machinery upon reason
able terms, the conditions of which are to be
prescribed by the district court of eastern
Michigan. Ihe bill invests the secretary of
war with authority to establish the necesBarv
rules and regulations which are to govern the
passage of vessels and the use ot the bridge.
The senate confirmed Cyrus Seeds, Br., cen
sus supervisor for the fifth district of Ohio.
Postmasters (J. M. Keyes. Snduakv. Ohio:
Eli G Dewolf, Findlay, Ohio; Hans M. Han
son, Albertia, Minnesota. Indian agents
Wm. H. Berry, Colorado, for the Los Pinos
agency, Colorado; J. C. Tiffany, New York,
San Carlos agency. The senate rejected the
nomination of John rJ. Sticknev. lor United
States attorney tor the northern district of
ALL 9E AISE LIAB),
Bays the tieod Booh, Bat. As) a'Slngle-
Handed, o- an-Vou-Please
Mr. Colored Bab? , of Texas, Mmt Be
Aiierrd to wo I'p Head
a Star There.
Washington, April 22. The senate exo
dus committee resumed the examination of
witnesses to-day. Horatio Ruby, A colored
man, who until recently was a resident of
Burleson county, Texas, testified that he had
emigrated to KausES several months since.
He said the reasons for the blacks leaving
TexaB were to be found in the lack of educa
tional facilities for children and obnoxious
laws upon tbe statute books of the State
prejudicial to tbe rights of colored men. He
Oumplained of tbe severities and penalties for
minor offenses in his section and criticised the
prevailing system of hiring out of c:unty
convicts. He said the culprits who are con
victed of minor offenses before the county
criminal courts are hired out to planters at
mere nominal prices; he knew of one in
stance, an extreme case, where a colored
woman convicted of petty larceny and fined
thirty dollars and costs, was hired out to a
planter at a quarter of a cent per day.
Ruby - said tbat there existed in
some parts of Texas a strong prejudice on the
part of some Democrats, mostly political lead
ers, against Republicans, black and white,
especially if these Republicans are intelligent
men and men ot influence, and tbat this
prejudice frequently exhibited itself in out
rages and murders. He said there were
among the D mocrats some very fair-minded
men, who take no part in these unlawful de
monstrations; but they seldom interfere to pre
vent them, for the reason that if they should
do so they would imperil their own safe'y.
He had known several instances where the
riotous element had informed two law-abiding
Democrats who protested against such
proceedings, "If you don't eo away we will
make it d d hot for you." Witness said
that another grievance the colored people
complained of was the insecurity of colored
women from insults from white nien
Mr. Ruby said tbat previous to his depar
ture for Kansas he had written to Governor
St. John, asking him what advantages Kan
sas could offer Texas emigrants. The gov
ernor in his reply said it the colored people
were desirous of emigrating to Kansas he
would advise them to come, but that they
must not expect any help from the peopls,
and tbat be would hold out no inducements
except good soil and a free State.
BURNED TO DEATH
By Forest Flrea Racine la the Swamps
nf North Carolina.
Norfolk, Va., April 22. Tidings of the
terrible work ot the fires that raged in the
awamp reg-ea of North Carolina last week
have reached here. Life and property were
destroyed, and houses and woods devastated.
Z. Owens was engaged in getting shingles
from the swamps on Allieater river, and lived
there in a bouse surrounded by woods. at
urdav he left on business, but had not gone
far before be saw the flames approaching so
rapidly as to imperil bis house and family,
and hastened back to save them. He harried
his wife and three children away, hoping to
reach the main road beyond danger; but they
were all overtaken by the names midway be
tween their house and a place of safety, and
tbe entire family was burned to death. The
bodies were fouod next day by neighbors.
the mother clasping ber youngest child in
her arms, while the father and other two
children were lying near.
Dr. I. Guv Lewis, of Fulton, Arkansas,
writes: "Uae year ago 1 was taken sick, a
friend argued so strongly in favor of Tutt's
pilla that I was induced to use them. Never
did medicine have a happier effect than in
my case. After a practice ot a quarter ot
century I proclaim them tbe best anti-bilious
medicine ever used. 1 have prescribed them
in ray practice ever since.
A Vermont Fire.
South Shaptsbdr, Vt., April 22. The
whole establishment of the Eagle square
company, except the storage building, was
destroyed by fire. Ihe company manufac
tured sash, doors, blinds and furniture. Tbe
company's loss on tbe building and contents
exceeds one bundred thousand dollars, ana
on lumber twenty-five thousand dollars; in
surance, thirty-five thousand dollars.
1m Collision with an leeberc
New York, April 22. The steamship
Prior, arrived to-day from Glasgow, came in
collision with an iceberg April 14th, and bad
a bole stove in her bow. Her forward com
partmeot filled with water, and she remained
in the ice twenty-tour hours.
Hay and Tobaeeo ttrorched.
Richmond, Va., April 22 A large build
ing on Cary street, used for tbe storage of
bay, burred to-night. Ihe flames spread to
the tobacco warehouse of Carrincton & Co..
which was partially destroyed and the less
' DRNVKR. Anril 2" Thn Rprtnhlioan Ktafa
m.(.,I nmmittAA ,1 11 J
convention to elect delegates to Chicago to
mot- in rhid r.itv fav 2T,th
Work for the SAollewa To-Day.
St. Louis, April 22. Edward Nugent and
Henry . Redemyer will be banged here to'
ONE UUNDKED YEARS AGO,
Kashville AH Aglow Over the Centennial
Tbe Old State Pride of Tennessee
Appealed to Heu and Women to
the Front In Preparation
for a tiala Time. - .
The Statue of Jackson The Dedica
tion To-HIglit The Grand Inau
gural and Procession To
morrow The Addresses "
and the Ode.
Special to tbe Appeal. 1
Nashville, April 22. The people of
Nashville are in a perfect glow of enthusiasm
over the centennial celebration. Nothing
thought or talked of but the centennial.
Every conversation begins and ends with it.
Every one on the line of march n absorbed
in the question and Nashville has never wit-
nessed, and perhaps will never witness again,
the profuse ornamentation that will grace her
on her one bundreth birthday. The massive
columns of the Capitol are now being wrap
ped with an elaborate rope of oedar, of which
two thousand feet have been ' provided
by Mrs. G. P. Thurston and ' her
committee, and the national colors.
Three thousand flags will wave from the
windows of tbat magnificent edifice, while
from the east side will float an immense flag.
Ita very dome will be enveloped in bunting.
Already the speaker's stand, which looks out
upon the plan, to be adorned by Clark
Mills's equestrian statue of General Andrew
Jacktoo, is being highly ornamented with
evergreens, nags and ribbons. It is cozereu
by a canopy, to be made conspicuous by
the redness of its ornamentation
Three arches, not yet decorated,
span tbe three gates on the east
era side of the grounds, while single
arches stretch across the Cedar and Vine
street entrances. No pains will be spared to
make the decoration of these of the most
creditable and artistic character. Four arches
have already been erected on the public
square, and are now being covered with every
phase of ornamentation. Bunting, and ever
greens, and fignres.and mottoes are cropping
out everywhere. The decorations of the busi
ness houses on the public square will be cf
the most elaborate character, the merchants
sparing no expense to make it the
center of attraction. The exterior of
the exposition building will be liter
ally covered with flags., Although theia
have been some drawbacks in the completion
of tbe building in consequence of inclement
weamer, u win still be finished for tne open
ing next Friday night. When illuminated
by the twelve hundred gasjts and electric
lights it eeema a veritable lighthouse, and is
especially a pleasing epectacle when viewed
from tiroad and Spruce streets and from the
second story of the capital building. Ever
tiling here seems to be in a continuous bustle
of preparation. All the space in the buildinir
has been eagerly sought, and every corner
and every post and every column will be an
exhibition. The building contains largely
more space than any previous exposition, and
yet it is inadequate lo hold all the articles
which eager tradesmen and mechanics are
clamorous to exhibit. All the stands are be
ing fitted up with an extravagance and ele
gance that is unprecedented. This afternoon
hundreds of wagon-loads of goods are being
brought into the building; drivers of teams I
are restive, the receiving clerks are worked
to the utmost limit of their physical ability,
and every man talks as loud as if he were in
a railroad train, with bells ringing and whis
tles blowing. Never was just Buch another
scene witnessed in Nashville. -., .
To-Day and To-9Iorrovr.
Special to the Appeal.) -
Nashville, April 22. To-mcrrow will be
the preliminary opening day of the centen
nial celebration for which great preparations
have been made by the citizens. The doors
of the exposition building will open at eight
o'elock to-morrow evening, when the follow
ing dedication ceremonies will be held. Rev.
John B. M'Ferrm will deliver tbe prayer, and
an address will be made by Mayor Thomas
A. Kercheval; the dedication will close with
the opening address, which will be spoken
by tbe president of the centennial commis
sion, Dr. Thomas A. Atchison. Next day
(Saturday) tbe grand procession will take
place under command ot uenerai trans
Cheatham, and in the following order:
Marshal and Aids.
State Offioers, Mayor. Centennial Commission and
ExposltlonjBoard and their sub-committees. Dis
tinguished tiuesls and Historical tioclety.
City Council and Officers.
Military (white and colored).
Tobacco Board of Trade.
The route selected is from Broad street,
where the procession will form, to Spruce,
Demonbrpun, M Lemore, Broad, Spruce,
Church, Vine, Cedar, High, Church. Cherry,
Union, College, around the square. Cedar, to
tbe capitol, wbere at intervals between tbe
music by tbe bands other ceremonies will
take place, which have been announced as
follows: Assemblage called to order by
President Atchison; prayer by Rev. Dr. T. A.
Hoyt; address by bis excellency, uovernor A.
S. Marks; centennial prize ode, read by Dr.
George S. Blackie; oration by Hon. John M.
Bright subject: "Donelson and ths Pioneers
of Middle Tennessee;" sketch of the history
of NaBhyille, by Aneoa Nelson; read by W.
K. M'Alister, jr., Esq. The prize poem, or
ode, comes from Louisville, Kentucky, aad
its author is Mrs. Emma C. Boweer, of thai
city. Tennessee poets failed to capture tbe
prize, the muses on Mount Parnassus having
smiled upon a Kentucky woman. Arrange
ments have been made to decorate residences
and other buildings along the entire route of
the procession, and bunting will float from
every house-top. Mayor Kercbeval has pro
claimed Saturday, the opening day, a public
holiday, and bas invited all the citizens ot
Nashville to participate in the celebration.
The procession will be large and imposing
if all the arrangements are carried out. Tbe
exposition managers have been hard at work
rushing things toward completion. Tbe ex
position building is completed with the ex
ception ot the dome, which will be finished
within a few days. All the space within the
building has neariy been taken up by exhib
itors. Tbe arrangement of articles is attrac
tive and regular and the display will be most
attractive in every department. The capitol
is being elegantly decorated with evergreens,
wreaths and flowers by the ladies of the city.
and it will remain in its gay attire during the
continuance of the exposition. An immense
crowd will be in our city Saturday, and
ample preparations for their reception and en
tertainment have been ma-ie.
An Immense Crowd Already In the
Special to the Appeal. 1
Nashville, April 22. The opening of
the exposition will not occur until Saturday
night, to enable the large number ot exbib
itors to get their goods in position.
Letters have been received from Clark Mills
and Colonel John C. Burch, secretary of the
United States senate, stating tbat the statue
of Jackson will be forwarded Irom Washing
ton May 1st. Work on the pedestal will
commerce here next Monday.
St. Louis and New York batteries have
determined to come to Nashville dutiog
military week. 4nte a number of companies
will come from Georgia. Tbe two Nashville
companies are drilling nightly and working
hard with a hoie of winning in the contest.
An immense crowd of people are already
in Nashville, and the hotels and boarding-
houses are rapidly filling up.
More turfmen have arrived than have ever
before been known, and the prospect is that
thousands will be in attendance at the cen
Recorder Duling issued an order to-night
releasing all the prisoners in the workhouse
on account of tbe centennial.
Remarkable rate of Konr Boys.
South Carolina nanerr "In 1353 four gen
tlemen entered their eons at boarding school
at Cokesburv. Thev had been for years
intimate friends and clergymen in the Metho
dist church. These boys remained at this
school, room-mates and clais-mates. and en
tered Woodford's college, standing relatively
first, second, third and fourth in a larite class,
They remained at this institution four years,
were room-mates all the time, gradual
ing relatively first, second, third and
fourtb. Tbey then entered a law office at
Spartanburg, and studied law under the same
chancellor. The war broke out, and at the
call for troops tbey all entered Jenkins's rifle
regiment from SoUth Carolina, and were
messmates in tbe same company. Being near
the sam.9 bight, they stood together as com
rades in battle in this regiment. At the second
battle of Manassas, August, 1864, a shell from
the enemy's batteries fell in the ranks of this
company, killed these four boys, and none oth
er in the company. Tbey are buried on the
same battlefield, and sleep together in the
same grave. Their names were Capers,
M'Swam, Smith and Duncan, and they were
sons of Bishop Capers, Rev. Drs. M'Swain
and Smith, of South Carolina, and Rev. Mr.
Duncan, of Virginia, the last being a brother
of R9v. Dr. Duncan, of Randolph, Macon college.-
Tbe grave is marked by a granite cross
and inclosed with an iron railing.
TOE G BEEN MOUNTAIN
0eMeerta Hits a Bar in onions Session
and fiend mh Cnlalitraoted
jteral Hancock the Apparent
lmono Choice of the
Monttblier, Vt., April 22. The Damo
eratio State convention assembled at Trinity
Bail. About four Hundred delegates were
present Hiram Atkins, chairman of the
State committee, called the convention to
order. W. H. Bingham Stowe was appointed
oresident, and the following delegates to the
tabonal convention unanimously chosen:
locius Robinson, L. W. Radington, B. B.
S-nalley and James H. Williams; alternates,
IJto. G. Burke, A. P. Childs, A. P. Grinnell
and M. A. Goddard.
The following resolution was presented:
Whkbkas, In the election of 1870 the people were
deplved ot the result of victory through the false
eouit ot tbe electoral votes whereby the candidate
not cioseo at the polls was seated In tbe Presiden
tial ctalr, and tbe lawfully elected President waa
for tht. Bret time In the history of the country wrong
fully deprived of bis high office, therefore
Eetoivtcl, That we condemn the wrong and Infamy
of this arbitrary reversal ot popular will as ab
horrent to every principle of self-government, the
sanction f which would subvert our republican as
tem, leaitng only anarchy or monarchy resting
upon Us rains.
Rstered to Committee on resolutions.
The convention then formed district cau
cuses to name delegates from the several dis
tricts. The delegates so far chosen are Hancock
The delegates to the National convention
were instructed to sustain the two-thirds
rule and not to vote as a unit.
Mr. Biigham took this occasion to decline
any f urthtr nomination for governor.
Resolutions were adopted deploring the
existence of sectional strife, and condemning
those W30 foster it as unworthy to hold
places of trust in the government; and favor
ing the sending of the delegates to the Dem
ocratic Rational convention uninstructed,
except to vote for the best man to harmonize
tbe party and secure victory.
At the mention of Mr. Tilden's name there
waa quite a show of applause, but Hancock's
name brought forth a round of cheers.
A resolution to instruct delegates to vote
as a unit at Cincinnati met with a strong and
Alter it was announced that tne state eon-
yentioa for the nomination of a State ticket
would be held at Burlington, the convention
adjocrnsd sine die.
UNITED STATES CO CUT.
Selection of Jfnrora for the Hay Terns
of the Conrt The Danes and Best
deacea or the Elect who will
Bit In JndtmeBt,
The following venire for jurors for the May
term of the United States court was made out
in the usual manner yesterday:
B.C. Drnmmerlght.GlympvllIe. Lauderdale county.
J. M. Fowlkes, Memphis, Shelby county.
Joan Brantley. Wlldwocd, Haywood county.
Lewis Dtxan, Brownsville, Haywood county.
V 8. Davis, Memphis, Bheloy county.
W. B. ttatea, Memphis, Shelby county.
Charles Bates, Brownsville, Haywood county.
Clark Ware, Stanton, Haywood county.
J. S. Bryant, Somervllle, Fayette county.
Louis Hanauer, Memphis, Snelby county.
David Boyd, Lauderdale county.
Henry Parker, Brownsville Haywood county.
A. D. Lewis, Lagrange. Fayette county.
B. D. Hoodwlo, White Station. Shelby county. '
Thomas Graves, Ripley, Lauderdale county.
Ben Thompson, colored. GlrmoviUe. Lauderdale
county. . '
j. jr. cody, wytne, Shelby county.
H. B. Howell, Memphis, Shelby county.
Hunt li Moscow, Fayette county.
Sydney UfwOTwPiyffltMIier Lauderdale
M. C. Nixon. Brownsville, uaywooo. couoiy.
David Tallafero. Brownsville, Haywood county.
B. D. Wallace. Memphis. Shelby county.
In the Lately Dlatnrhed Railroad Cor
porations of Ohio.
Cincinnati. April 22. An understanding
has been effected finally with regard to the
future management of tbe Cincinnati, Hamil
ton and Dayton railroad, ia connection with
the Cleveland, Columbus, Cinciunati and In
dianapolis road, which seems to be satisfacto
ry to all parties. It is thought that at the
coming election of the ' Cincinnati, Hamilton
and Dayton directors the Cleveland, Colum
bus and Indianapolis company shall name
three and the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Day
ton nine. The president shall be of the Cin
cinnati, Hamilton and Dayton party. While
the Cleveland, Columbus and Indianapolis
company will have a minority of the board
and stock, they will be joined by some heavy
stockholders of the Cincinnati, Hamilton and
Dayton, aad thus have control. One saving
of ninety thousand dollars a year will
be made bv surrendering the lease ot tbe Cin
cinnati and Baltimore track and of the Cin
cinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis and Chicago
track, and of running the trains of the Day
ton snort-line in on tne Cincinnati, namuion
and Dayton track from Ludtow Grove.
VIRGINIA. KEF UBL.ICANS
Adopt Beaolatloao Indorsing Vrant
aad Inetrnetlna; the Delega
tion for Ulna.
Stauston, April 22. The vistory of the
straight-outs over the readjustee, though
by a majority ot only five, highly elated that
wing ot the party. General Lewis, the de
feated candidate for chairman, introduced
General Wickham amid wild cheering, ask
ing for him the cordial support of his friends
and saying he hoped to see the Democratic
party dead and buried, lie proposed tbe
name of Grant for President, which was
loudly cheered, and said with him they could
break up the solid south.
General Wickbam also declared tor Urant,
on assuming tbe chair, and saia tbat al
though there were shades of difference in
opinion, be was sure thero would be no dif
ference in the support ot the unicago ticset,
and was confident they would all unite in
placing Virginia in the line of the Repub
The convention then adjourned until four
o'clock. Tbe first business of the afternoon
session was offering the following resolutions:
t Indorsing D. S. Grant.
2 . instructing- tbe Chicago delegation to vote as a
unit for Grant.
3. Announcing the Inexpedlencrof now naming
an electoral ticket, and empowering the State cen
tral committee, hereafter to be appointed, to call a
convention on the twenty-eighth of July to nominate
such a ticket.
The resolutions were referred to a commit
tee, and on this last there will be a tug of
ADDITIONAL K1YEK NEWS.
CmciHNATi.April 22. Noon River 14 feet
10 inches, and faffing. Weather clear and
Shreveport, April 22. Weather cloudy
and cool, with indications of rain. River fell
6 inches in last 24 hours.
St. Louis, April 22 Night. Weather
clear and warm, tuver fallen 1 inch, with
15 feet 5 inches on tbe sraaare. Arrived:
Charles P. Chouteau, New Orleans; Belle
Memphis, Memphis. Departed: Future City
and barges, John A. ocudder, New Orleans;
John ii. Maude, Vicksburg
Facta for Tnnrtatn and Emigrant.
Whether for the tourist, bent on pleasure of bust
ness, or the emigrant seeking a far western home
Bostetter's Stomach Bitters Is the best protector
against tbe hurtful Influences of ell malic changes
or malaria; the most reliable medicine for general
use he can possibly carry with him. It nullifies the
effect of sudden enanges of temperature, braces tbe
system against the enfeebling influence of excessive
beat, prevents Injurious consequences from a change
of diet or of using bad food or water, Is a fine resus
cltantof physical energy diminished by the fatigue
of traveling, and tends to counteract the effects ot
exposure in rough wealner. It Is much and service
ably used by mariners and others whose out-door
life and arauous labor ex pose them unusually. It Is
moieover of great nervtce as a preventive sod cura
tive of disorder, ot the stomach, liver, bowels, and
as a general tome.
Seeing la BelteTln,"
Anl those who have suffered from near-slghtednes
or Impaired vision from any cause, but who now see
deary through the "Diamond Spectacles," believe
tbat every pair bearing the diamond trade mark Is
honestly made from the best possible materials.
and that no better goods for the purpose bare ever
been mad or Kid.
TO WW SEND IN TROUBLE.
Tbe Honorable Gentleman Receives Some
Severe Rebuffs For His Seeming
Strong Prejudice Against tbe
Officers of the Military
The Investigation Thus Far an Utter and
Complete Failure As Regards Any
Disclosures Leading to the De
tection of the Guilty Tarty
West T?onrr, N. 5T., April 22. Cadet
Tonsley, recalled, said that he was told by
Kemble that he had been told there were
irirfi ."eta at Highland cans tne mgnt oi
days after the outrage, 8,d h"g
mustache, and that if they were cauc y
were disguiced. Jiembie is a boy ntteen
Louis Simpson, colored, said to be Whit
taker's intimate friend; was brought here
from Washington by detectives, and testified
tbat on Sunday, April 4 b, Wbittaker came
to his room and showed him a note of warn
ing, saying he thought he oeht to show it
to the commandant. Witness laughed at
him. The colored man Mitchell was present.
The witness had no idea who wrote the note
of warning; he had an idea that the investi
gation would come out different than the
officers expected; be thought congress would
act; he was under the impression that Whit
taker did not do the deed; he did not think
that Whittaker was justly treated, and that
there were prejudices against bim on the
part of the officers and cadets, but be never
saw anything wrong on the part of the offi
cers. Mitchell, the colored man, testified tbat he
told Dr. Saunders that he had a clue to the
parties who perpetrated the outrage, but be
did not give the details. The witness said
he heard a rumor about three cadets drink
ing and agreeing to fix Whittaker. He
heard it from two men named Branigan and
Pierce. He heard John Marr say that John
Powell had said in Marr's saloon that he
could pick tbe men out of the ranks tbat done
the deed. Marr said that two fishermen
were in his place when Powell said it. The
witness had no reason to think otherwise but
that tbe o.'Lcers would meet out justice to all,
without regard to race or color. He thought
that colored cadet Flipper got fair play, but
cot cadet Whittaker.
The examination of the entire corps of ca
dotB is finished.
Just as tbe examination of Mitchell was
drawing to a close, the recorder asked bim
about the affair between the southern cadet,
M'Donald, who had struck Whittaker on two
occasions, which blows Whittaker did not
resent. M'Donald, it will be remembered,
was suspended a year for this Mr. Town
send eaked : "Do yon understand that it is
the rule of the authorities here that when a
man is struck he must fight? Answer
Well, I understand this much from what I
have learned from seeing what cadets do
Mr. Town send (interrupting) I am talk
ing about the rule. Do you understand that
the rule rt quires a man to fight wben he is
struck ? Aoswei The rule does not require
him to fight.
Mr. Ijwnsend it prohibits bim, don t ltr
Answer It prohibits him, I think I'm sure
Mr. Townsend (in a sarcastic tone) Except
in the case of a colored cadet it perhaps may.
President Mordecai (with face flushed and
an indignant tone) Dies the assistant council
desire these remarks made by him to go on
Mr. Townsend No sir.
The Court Then the council
Mr. Townsend Sometimes I can't Quite
The Court These remarks reflect on offi
cers of the academy.
Mi.lownsend 1 am not reflecting on ant-
body. I am only reflecting on a pretense
Ihe Court (interrupting) The remarks
then of thft aggi-" ! T"
tae officers ot the academy will be struck from
Mr. Townsend I hope they will not go on
record. I am very careful, and I don't want
to get in trouble, but I want you to feel tbat
I am not afraid to strike back.
. Great excitement prevailed in court during
this episode, and had it not come to a close it
is thought the court would have been forth
with adjourned, but President Mordecai sud
denly announced that the conrt would with
draw for cotsnltation.
Just as the court retired General Schofield,
who had witnessed the whole scene, and ap
parently laboring under great excitement,
stepped up to Mr. Townsend and remarked,
most emphatically, "I think you are very
much mistaken, sir, if you think we do not
teach or ought not to teach a boy rot to re
sent a blow when he receives one here. I de
sire that the opinion go on the records and
be judged in Washington. They may teach
that in the bible, but they do not teach it
Uenerai Schofield turned on his heel, and a
r 1 A- 1 . i . 1 f T .1 n 1
remwu W 1J 111 iu 1UI. 1V.IHCUN a 17-
Mr. Townsend was then addressed by
Lieutenant Knight, counsel for Whittaker, in
these words: "I don't think tbat there is
anything to justify your staying here and in
sultiag us officers. Pardon me for saying
this to jour gray pairs, out i win protest
against it to any one."
The court now returned and roaa tne 101-
Tbe court would say tbat, on account of tbe last
remark made by tbe associate counsel before we
left the room, we direct tbat the remarks made
during tbe examination of the last witness be re
tained upon me record.
The court then adjourned amid great ex
SMITH On Thursday, April 22. 1880, at 1 -.30
o'elock, at Waldran Block, 451 Main street, Wil
liam Hampton omitb, agea i years moam ouu
Funeral this (FBI DAT) morning, at 11 o'clock.
MANLKV On Thursday afternoon, at 2 o'clock,
at 71 Second street, Klla, daugnter of Mr. J. and
Mrs. u. A. Maniey.
The funeral will take place this (FBIDAI) after
noon, at 8 o'clock, from 71 Second street
JOTNER Jo-kph Waltkr Jotker was born In
Desoto county. Miss., January 30, 1853, and died.
after a short Illness. of measles, at Gamer Station;
Ark., April A, 1880. while on visit to see friends re
siding at tbat place. He leaves a mother, brothers
and sisters and many warm Trlfnds to mourn nis loss.
1 TV.. th nnderalenpd. Cotton Burers
V v nhis. will not receive cotton covered with
"INFEtllOK FLAX BAttUlNG." It being UNMER
CHANTABLE In all tne markets:
A. Paton Jk Co.
M. Hawks ft Co.
A. U. Scarbrough & Co.
. Falls Co
Watjou A Hill.
Ton Gundell A MayhcfT,
Townsend, Cowle A Co.
C. T. Curtis
A. 11. Azelasto.
J. H Bia k
E. Poba't Co.
N. SaUab A Co.
J. W. Jefferson 4 Co.
K. F. Patterson & Co.
S Ka'zenberger's Sons.
B. Bsjilss Co.
Wm. Frobllch A Co
Henry B. Camp.
J. a. Post
8 Anderson A Co.
No. 3551 in the CbSneer Court or Shelby county
Tennessee Carberr A Case vs. K- W. ClaDO A Co.
It appearing from affidavit In this cause that tbe
aeienaani, Jt. w. uiapp iiraaing as a. . uro x
Cm . Is a non-reslilent ot ihe state of Tennessee:
that be Is Indebted to tbe complainants In the sum
ot S8 1 2 tV.! br ooen account: and attachment hav
ing been Issued and levied on his property as ap
pears by tbe sberttl's return:
It Is therefore ordered. That be make his ap
pearance herein, at tbe Courthouse or Sbelby county,
in MemDbls. Tennessee, on or before tbe first Mon
day In June, 180. and plead, answer or demur
to complainant's bill, or the same will be taken for
confessed as to bim and set for hearing exparte;
and that a copy of this order be published onoe a
week, for tour successive weeks. In the Memphis
Appeal. Tbis zuaayor April, 1SMO.
A Copy Attest: B.
BLACK. Clerk and Masfw.
By K. B. M'Hxnbt. Deputy Clerk and Matter,
J. b cdgiogwa. ool ua oamyia ti
The Orent Molarfnl Antidote.
Emdieateo fewer nnd Aame.
Newer known to fail.
Bare Ctw for Dwml Agns.
Cr.. Period Hemdneno. ,
The Ores teat Tonle Kxte-srn.
Cnree Bfllema Tower.
PnfailUsr md Infallible.
FOR SALE EVERYWHERE.
fTHI Arm of 8LKDAE. H'KIT 4 CO. Is this dav
1 dissolved or mutual consent. Kaea member
of the old firm hai authority to reserve anv amounts
doe, and to ian the firm name In settlement. The
books will remain at tne offioe of Fulmer. Burton
Co.. who are authorized to ooileet and reeelpt for anv
debts doe the arm. All debtors are requested to
make prompt settlement.
N B. SLEDS X.
A. N. M ill.
WM. tL BLZDGX.
Hem puis, April 22, 1880
rosmr cuhb fob
Sold by all drogglgta.
Fine Qualities! All Shapes!
Beaver, Felt and Silk
Opposite Court Wqnare,
FBRNCII MII.I.IHKK V Hnnxan Hair I
Vmmt-v tanoda This SDrtna's novelties
are unusually attractive. Tbe latest styles, such as
will Drevall all this season, wilL be all the time on
exhibition, and ladles are invited to come and ex
Erery Department Now Complete '
Sailors. 25 cents: Coquets, 25 cents; Scsllops,
SI 25; Soman Braids, tbe latest eolffure, 5; Jet
UUUUB, Ul KUIUB, etc
F. LAVIGNE, 250 MAIN STREET
320 Main, Memphis.
T-nRIAL RORK3 AND COFFIN HARDWARE.
JJ Orders by Telegraph Promptly Filled, and Cases
snipped c u. u.
I KEEP A SELECT STOCK (exelanlvely of
my awn mutfaruri-) CONSTANTLY
ON HAND. 1 am also prepared to build (TO Ctt-
DKR) any ar all of the modern ntylen of
fJnarsleH, and Famllv Carriages now In use. I
use notblnc but the VKttY BEST MATERIAL, and
employ strictly nrst-eiaas mecnanics.
In all Ita branches, done promptly and In tbe best
manner. OWKN 1,1 1. 1. V. -
DR. WM. CAWEIN'S HALESIA !
An Infallible Care aad Preventive for
Yellow-fever aad all Malarial and
DR. Wm. CAWEIN'S CHILL CURE
For Ckllla and E wsjs Fever.
61x doses will break the worst type of Chills and
Fever, If directions are strictly followed.
tar The, remedies are purely vegetable, and
couill liutuins ihiiwiiuiih.
W. N. alLKERSON 4 CO.,
oai auto strctt, tfeaipliWf Teoo.
Copra at Last
Wboae extraordinary Display of Spring; Goodsi
bas been so folly appreciated by their patrons,
Summer Bim Hoods!
ELEGASfT OBGASDY LAW2SI,
FAIX TED JIOHIK CLOTHS.
CHOICE FREXCII 311781.1119
8IIFEBB WHITR GOODS.
t9Every lady having selections to make should Inspect oar nagalflecBt
assortment of seasonable
A. VAOO AlRO & CO.,
IMPORTERS ASO DEALERS 19
Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
mo. (1Q4: ivroTit
Grocers and Cotton Factors
Nos. 371-373 Main street, Memphis.
C. B. Sloore.
I100RE,BA8SETT & CO,
oors, Sash, Blinds, Molding,
Lumber, Lath, and Shingles,
351 -3.T3.351 Second street, : M emphis. Tenn.
SOLE AGEXTS FOB THE CHAMPION IROX FENCE COHPAJiY.
S s v V ,
itesfflMlM- ii ! ml' ijwffffl
-ALSO DKAJ.KB8 EM-
Hardware, Cutlery and
35S Main street,
VIWR f 1 f 1 1 . AHD KUll.IIKK'
Pin BARRELS FLOUR I
3 FG, EXTRA, FF, AND ORANGE
Raudlo c3 Iilvormoro, Prop'al
98 Second St., opp. Market Square, Slenipliis.
t&-Honse Fronts, Columns, Llntais, Sills, Ventilators, Cellar Grallnjr, all kind
Iron and Brass (tastings, General Kepalrs ana cveryming ia
Line f Foundry and
J. K. GODWIN.
Dm MDLLLJiS. Jr.
Cotton Factors and
336 front street,
Particular attention given to
A. J. Treadwell. A,
ta Oa 5 tHa Bo
GROCERS & COTTON FACT
No,. 11 Union street, Memphis, Tenn.
Clairvoyant & Metlinm
T8 AT 63 WINCHESTER STREET,
Second and Third.
Remains but one month.
W. A. F AIRES fc CO
(Successors to J. B. A W. A. Falres). Dealers In
HORSES and MULES,
No. 55 Union street.
TTTZ keep constantly on band a eboloe selection
VV of Hones and Mules.
goods before purchasing..
A. B, TACCABO.
st. iviomriiiw .
Cr. T. Pa etc
IIAKIMVAHK A rru - a.
S. BE. McCAXLUM
cor. Union, Memphis.
the nandlingof cotton while in shed
Si. ft. Treadwell.
The Shirt Tailor,
The only Manufacturer tbat makes his
Uoods la tills city. 1'erfect la Sake,
Sijle and Quality. Best assortment of
ail kinds alwsjs la stock.
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